Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XXXIV. LAURNsq SOUTHI CARO~INA, WEIDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919. 4
P[AC[ R[IY COPY
PRINT[D BY S[N1[
luvestigation Ordered On
For'eign Relations Committee Voted to
('a11 l'oin4111ent, News York F-inlan
Hiers to Discover Hlow They Camle In
to 'oIssssoni of Pclce Treaty. Alr
('h'ared for Debate on Plubieity of
Washingto, June 9.-Out of a
whi rlwind of developimnts, the senate
today got a copy of the peace treaty
and after a five-hour fight ordered it
printed in the public tecord.
At the same time it got under way
the investigation of how copies have
reached privite hands In New York by
summoning to testify a half-dozen of
the country'r. leading financiers.
The copy which went into the record
was brought to thin country by a news
paper man and was presented by Sen
ator Borab. republican of Idaho, just
after the reading of a cablegram from
-President Wilson saying ie could not
.without breaking faith send to the sen
ate the text of the treaty.
The effect of the day'. history-mak
ing developments was to clear the air
on the much-debated sabject of pub
licity for the treaty text, to widen the
breach between the president and the
senate majority and to forecast a sen
oational turn for the inquiry into the
manner by which copies of the docu
ment have become available to unau
Starting Its investigatiQn with an
unexpected vigor, the foreign relations
committee within a half hour after it
convened, voted to call before it J. P.
Morgan, H. P. Davison and Thomas W.
Lamont, all of the Morgan banking
house; Jacob Schiff, of Kuhn, Loeb &
Co., and Paul Warburg, formerly con
nected with the same concern and
Frank A. Vanderlilp, former president
of the National City Bank. It then ex
amined Frank L. Polk. acting secre
tary of state, about the official copies
.i the state department vaults.
Statemnents also nwere made to the
commit e by genaor Lodge, republi
ean of Mamsschuset t. and Senator
Borah, simi'ar to their leclarat lios in
tlhe senate bhat they knew of copies in
New York, but could not (ivilige the
names of their informants.
Whien the renate met it listened !,
silence to President WIlson's cable
ir, which was ialn as fore(asting
a refusal to comply wit h the requeste
for lhe Irealy etihodi ed in a resolution
adopted lrtlay. The readiln of thIs'
ms'MI:1neltded Senator Blorah iml
mediately reseited his copy of the
trraty whi' bi was ordered printed by a
rote of 47 to 2.1.
Ia'r. iowever, therc was a motion
I0to'et( inalderm, and a. pali ament ary
tangle dlevelted wh ich endangered
publ)1icantion of the treaty. To circum
vent such a ptossiblilty the Idaho sena
for in thet late aft ernoon began r eading
lthe Ihund red thou sand 'word dlocument
and continued for ii olt hor dlespite
man~ iy proftests ftrom the [presldentt's
Then the effort to r'revent publica
ion cotllapsed,-the mnotioun to reconsid
er' was votedl dlown and the flght which
had dleveopted many hitter charges of
' coen faith and In some respects had
rwritten a new chapter In senate lis
tory, wvas over'.
IlThe first of the (lay's series of
speeches came wvhen the foreign t'ela
lions conmmittee, wvhose mecetings In
yeats past hay been sitrrtoutnded bty
the closest secr'ery, threw open its
doors to the ptubhlic, it developed t hen
that instead of piurtsuting the usual
method of alpointing a sub-committee
to make then inqluiry, the full body pr'o
Posed to participate and to begin
Senator Borah was called on fir'st to
amplify his statement In tho senate
abtout treaty copies0 in Nelv York. TIe
salid that carlIy in 'March he became
iinvincedi the International bankers of
New York were particularly interested
In the creation of time league of nations
andl that he quietly began an investita
"I ascertainedl," he told the commilt
tee, "that practically all the interna
tional hankers were deeply interested
In the league, and were assisting in
(Cntinused on Pnae 1Five.
Large Crowd inl Attidance Uponi An.
Iinul Occasion when People from
Surrouiding Country Gathiered for
Entertiniim int 1nnd In( structo 1411.
Thle anual Jubilee Day, observed inl
(Citon Saturday, drew a large crow(i
to the city and added to its reputation
for hospitality, aesthetic tastes, and
(apacity for wvell organized and well
dir Iected public eIerprise. The et
tures of the day were Ile parade of
beaut iful1 floats, the address by Dr. I).
\W. Dalniel and 11he r-eception accor-ded
1lie s01dVers 01nd Sailor)lS or the World
War and Civil War.
T'he( programt Il(f thle (day betgani at
l40:30 o'(lock wh ith Oe otirade of floats
took place down Broad -strvet to the
college grounids. The parade was
lead by a han1 loaied for 1lhe occasion
by oflicials at Camp .lackson. Follow
ing the band came the floats, the first
of whlich was that representing the
ICommercial Club, later awardied the
prize for the most beati ful pleasure
float In the parade. Following this
float were about fifty others represent
Ing fle business interests of the city,
Indivildual citizens and farmers of the
surrounding country. The parade was
one of the most beautifutl ever seen In
this section, all of the floats being de
signed with all originAlity and artistic
arrangement which would Justify a
comparison with those of any com
Tle' three prize winers In the
parade were the Commercial Club
among the pleasure floats, Kellers
Pharmacy among business floats and
Smith Duroc Farn among agricultural
floats. Honorable mention were given
Mrs. B. 1-. Boyd's pleasure float, the
Lydia Mill In business floats and
Downs Glenn for airicultural floats.
After the parade the crowd repaired
to the grove surrounding the Presby
terian college. Here the ceremonies
were presided over by Dr. ). M. Doug
las, who extended a cordial welcome to
all those in attendance. After a fow
introductory remarks he introduced
Dr. Daniel, of Clemson college, who
mado an inspiring address inter
spersed with witty remarks which held
the closest attentioti of his hearers.
Noting the large lumber of soldiers in
uniform present, Dr. Daniel pointed to
them as exemilars of he i!deals of tile
nation today and plead for litty In
life and legislation which would make
worith while the sacrifices that, tle
American soldiers niade in France for
the ealilse of rigiteouisness and free
doll. 'I'le speaker ailso paid anl e10
(Ileit tribute to (le murviviig soldilers
of the Confederacy and utplheld I he
ideals for which they fought and
which they handed dowin to he gen
eratiotn wh icl followed them. tie also
poilted to the belnefits of (ollmitllylit V
einterprise and organzti It lon which
would illake possible t1'ose things inl
life which telided to uip'lft the citi
zenshil p of the colIltry an11d create a
lendership which would make for a
permanIent alld peacefl n 1atioll.
F~olloingIl the addlr(ss of Di. Dan11iei
the awardls fer the floats( were an1
nountcedl and1 an Invltat iont was extend
ed to all soldiers and1( saIlors, bo0th of
thle Civil and1( World Wart, as well as
file band~ from Camp111 JTackson, to a
ilnnter givenl in Copelantd Ii all by thie
citlzenis of the town.
lier. ,1. 3tarlgi Dean, of C'hicago, anduu
hIiss 3lamnie Stocktona Leaditng ini the
lievival ser 'ices, beyinnIng at tile
First Ilaptist ehutrch Sunlday morning,
will lIkely conltinu~e for two weeks or
probably thrcee wveeks as (lie Interest
decides. The prleecinlg is becing done1(
by D~r. J. .\IIonl D~ean, of Chlicago, Ill.,
inig held b~y his assistatt Miss Maile
Stockton. The services a re being
largely attended by pleopile of all dec
nlominaton 1 and cmuiIfch intecrest Is al
readly being mnanifesitedi. Dr. (Dean Is
acksnowledged to be oneC of the miost
eloqu~ent plipit orators and( lible stu
dlents that hma- ever condulctedI services
In the city. Two servIces are held
daiiy. Trho mornIng service begins at
10 o'clock and the evening service at
8:30. A large choir made up from all
denomninations is being led by .Mr.
Assisting Dr. Dean Is Miss Mamie
Stockton, of Californh. She holds af.
ternoon meetings for women and chil
dren at 4 o'clock and then again at 8
o'clock. She will also take par't in the
Pink Rose service wh~ch has been an
nonnced for Fatulrday evening.
CITY SC1100LS CLOSEl)
19IS189 SESSION FIIDAY
Address Frity Evenin:g by Hlon. I. C.
lackwoodo.Sartanurg. Nine In
Gr1-11adua tn Class.
The schtools of the city closed tie
1918-19 s(s.so5 n with the work of last
we'ek. Te (-lass da" exercises or the
city school were livid Tirsday even
ing when a arge audienevc of friends
gathered to .ear the yi oung graduates;
entertai .wth sonigs. Itoemes and reeI
tations. These (erclses were presid
d nevr by I 'inckly Siimons, presi
dent of the ilass, and vfforded Ilch
amnuemient 'o the a'idienev and son
Sorlvowiful reflections to the class it
seif. The speeclh of welComne was (e
livered by I' ick nev Simmons, fihe
class Illstorv by .1tianita Wilkes, fthe
class Poem by Mattie Sue Wofford, the
Cit jlsim by 'Sara Saxon , the Prophecy
by Ihuth Riddle and the Will by Sarah
Ilishop. All of these were original
compositionls and were greatly en
Friday evening the Literary Address
was delivered by -Ion. Ira C. Black
wood, of Spartanburg. After speaking
In a reminiscent mood of his own
younger days, Mr. Blackwood spoke of
the problems confronting the present
and rising generations of the day and
rliged a more generous support of ed
ication, sanitation in schools and
means of transportation, all of which,
he said, were essential means of pro
viding for a higher form o feitizenship
in the future. 'Mr. Blaekwood deliv
cred a very eloquent address, replete
with valuable and inspiring thoughts.
The Valedictory of the class was de
livered by Miss Mattie Sue Wofford.
The class his year is composed of
six young ladies and three young men,
as folloWs: Sarah Bishop, Palline
Clarke, Ruth Riddle, Sarah Saxon,
Juanita Wilkes, Mattle Silo Wofford;
William Anderson, Boyd Ray Laowson
and Pinckney Simmons.
BAN IS PLACED
ON AUTO CUT-OUTS
Chief of Police lives Warning that,
Uinecessary Nolses Must. be Stop.
ped. Petition from Citizeis.
No more opei cut-outs and whistles
will be allowed oil auotmobiles withi
in the city limits after next Monday
m1orn1inlg, vas the ultimatmii delivered
by Cilef of Police Blalely day liefore
yesterday. Violators of the ordin1ance
pr-ohibitinig suIch nloise!- wvill be hailed
before the mayor for punishient. The
tiltniaum thie Chief tollowedi the
delivery to him of a petition signed
by forty-fiv-' citizens requesting that
Ihe hordiialice he eiforced. It. has
beein generallv obser-ved dur iing the
311st fev weeks tlht u1eless auttomo
lile 0oises have been cn Ile inc1r1ease
antd somel 1iizes have voiced a strong
tirotest. against it. "Lonig Sttufferitg
(itizen'" expriessei Ithis senltitlienIts
abotit the m1aitter very strongly in an
01tier secin of1101 ti 15aper)' and)0 ot herPs
have thrteatened0( to writ o somet'h111ing far
Sthe itapersi. It reima ined(, ho0wever, for
.\l. Ii. V. Irbhy to get, into act Ion, iIe
inig atnd secure t01Ihe torty3-IIlye names
Iit abtout as tmaniy inte s and turn ed
it overto 0 te Chief.
'1The followIng Is thle pet it ion antid
t he list of sIgners:
We, thle undi~erstigned citizens, (10
he rebly pet Ition the M\ayot and' C ity
('ouncil to1 (11force thte law in tregatd
to 1ut-01uts and~ whist los 011 autotmo
11. V. Trbyv. J. J1. Adlamis, C. .L .\i-.
ler', S. J1. Crilg, 8. it. Pui Iti n it, Al Ison
l 5e, W. 1. M\eCtien, J1. W. Todd, Jr1.,
L,. (. I sirs, Jfosephl I. Naherts, Jnio. A~.
ID.tt5 it . 1mpson , . 11 . Pwe,) W. 10.
(Clardy, C. ii. Ilabb, 'T. I) Lake, A ug.
Iluftf, II. K. Alken, Geo. II. Blankely, .
A. Taylor, C. W. Tumne, J1. W. 'Toddo, WV.
A. Wa'tts, W. 'T. .\attin, L. A. Philipot,
.l.J. Owings, J1. F. Tiolbet T. D). WVat
klins, Clhyde T. Frianks7.
W. C. IFoaler, C. II. Itobo, It. P'.
'lTraynhi'hmt, .ino0. 1). W. Watts, -S. C.
Tield, J. N. W'riht, A. C. Tlodd, 10. WVII
son, 11. C. Gray, S. P. Habb, WV. 0. WVil
son, rThos. Wt. Bennett, J1. C. Todd.
At Oray Court-0wlngs.
The pulilc is cordially invited to
attend a musical recital, presentation
of dipomas, rewarding of the MasonIc
medal, and an address to thte graduat
ing class at Gray Court-Owings hIgh
schiool, Friday night, June 20th, begin
nling' at nIne 'clok.
U1ih11 ini i --ie ill orI m r L aut rell s
N;. I.. 1;aha and ('..; I Artlin r 1' .
hoth. ()f this (.ity*%, aro "inclIIled in1 1;h4
list1 of, th1 n o a ! e b r of* i.,
personal .Ghf by G'o%.. It. A. Coolo.
111iv( other11 mlen, n t esof the city or
cunity, .\laj. Jesse T. (ra wford. kf An
rs na, 'apf. .1. l. .ll. I rhy, of Char:i s
ton, .1. l". l'a:k, of (;rfe nwood. Lieut.
.1. N. WIlII , of SpartanhI a, aId
Capt. 1din l. ILlua . of Collumbi)a,
are alo named aS iiher of 'lie
af. .\I ol lite m11e'i .will have 1)m
iakli of, I,iet!ltenant ('oloiel. iromi the
list prillted below it. wt!1 lie seei that
amajoiIilty of, Ite governor's appoint
ImntI(s is made froi officers and en
isted ( (nil of trhe Worl'I War.
The staff appointmerts as announe
ed are as folows:
W. W. .\loore, Columbia; adjutant
general and (chief of sit.af.
R. 1-3. labb, Ianurenm; law partner
of Governor Cooper.
S. T. aiham, Spartanburg; major
in reserve, and master In equity of
SI)ar1tanibu rg county.
.Jesse T. Crawford. Anderson, major
I l8th infantry.
W. D. Workmllan, GO(enlville; major
R. A. Childs, Columbia; sergeant
306th regiment, Eighty-first division.
J. T. Stanton, Clio. farmer.
'lldgar A. Brown, Barnwell; lawyer.
Arthur Lee, Latiens: captain Con
pany 1), 118th infantry.
J. La. M. Irby, Char!eston; captain
II 7th I engineers.
C. 0. Allen, Greenville; live stock
Dr. Jamet A. Ilayne, Con.aree;
state health oflicer.
A. T. Allen. Allendale: farmer.
W. A. Byrd, l'dgefleld; banker.
J. B. Park, Greenwood; lawyer.
W. P. Greene, Abbeville; lawyer.
1-3. J. Sherwood, Conway; lawyer.
.1. Waties Waring, Charleston; as
sistant distriot attorney Eastern dis
.J. Canpiell Iisse!'1, Charleston;
.lohn It. Ilart, lawyer.
W. W. W:11nnamlakerl, Oran11geburg--;
mianufi aelur er.
I lerh N l'eepl'es, I ieil, scr5t antlt
.\. .\. Silto. Sol. Chr-At r, l(1-ieu e anit
F-. I. L ela t r 'ln ha cify '-di
if)' Th- Sut '. ormIer .date insurance
Ilnry C. T-111himani. (Grein wood, m111jor
Jame u W. l'i n, stpovi. . iin -
tenant 'lThirtlilth division. to' in arIy
Rt. Rt. .\! lwod. klr -' il , I lute l
ai Thirtieth division.
W. 11. Nim.-, i ort .\i. ser n t PI h,
.1. N. Wi t. Sparlanhur:. , M li ee --
it coast artil ry.
.ann- I.Turer, ate sv
hain t i l i Ir -inite iiso.
li~Ilr . Wais, ('olnln, earivte,
Compan .\.irst i fantry.
.1 I''. 1aldwell (Chiater aitnant
:llitt ant oy'. fre duato
A. 't II.. khnou. Orangebur(, ep
t ii tghey-fist dito n. .LIStl ol
Ewi P.alett Lua.; lumbia, ade.i
ity-eirs 11 fiefantry. W
Dr. Georget W. Huner Poserindy.
J(ison West Mai, Cot toa assistant.
Wadjutanie gendra, form. adjuitan o
(h i-cnwo, ES.T A(TI[TE.
SMirm! Wear-li.wnrPinn,10as e ohng
Durii n h asewdv tef.lw
in. 0.a B.at dalots. hiive ban lotdon
r<WlestMainte oet ofl M \. Wolff.
MlrsA.h . Joe house and lo o
Larelstn eslAit. to Ilnes. J
W. Cye n II. Cwl. hoseand lo
onot Iai'er street. to Mi'. TI'ampi
.\ir. O. . Simmo,huan lot oil[h vne
toMr. II. S. P'aowel.hosan t
F"Olt N EXT YEAR
Ail A iplenit fronm A mnonmv this Year's
Teach-ime" 01',r1S wereI Ite.0elctd.
i ail Ita.ry lIepa r itent I t ev ived.
f)iing ti( Iasi a ew da t b1 oard
of itusevs of the city schools has sne
C(I ded inl t i e tet I teaclie's Ior tie
yI' 1 I 11!-20. As al Ie;ady pnno1neid
Alr. W. II. s 1tilte ha'4 been el(.(.Id
supewrintenident to sulcveed .\r. Spears,
resi.nrl . W m11. C. W lf. a1 j"raduIatIe
f h f m itadtl' i in this year's i ass, wil
b i !y .t her . ma'e t: 1,ier. I I
sh n t chin1 i n ith h i11 1b 1 c ool. , r.
W"I1 will .1ivi clua!'e to miitary
yar. All of the eIiin"lrs of this
y(air's faclIityI vho a pp1lied Were I
'I'le followinmg are Ile feacheers re
el eeted for 'he central school: Misses
All ene Franlks, F'loridev li arper, l Ia
Itlol and, .la ry lie!le NO4. I luby Ander
son, linna Love, Tluv Cockrell and
Mirs. Olive Ferguson. 'Tihe new teach
(rs for this srhool are Miss Margaret
BIyrd, of Or-i, Miss larriett Simpson,
of this city, Miss Louise 3MeDaniel, of
Due West, and Mliss Ev't Seawright, of
Donalds. At the Laurens Mills school
Miss Annie Clardy wil!] he principal
and illss Annie Simpson assistant.
At the colored school Thos. Sanders
was re-elected stiperinltendent. ills
wife, Carrie Sanders, and Rosa Suber
and Nannie A'kison were elected teach
The Board of Trustees has had be
fore It a situation ariring out. of the
desire of the Laurens Mills corpora
lion to use tile present school build
Ing for community service work. The
corporation iias advised the trustees
that after next yqar the trustees will
have to make other provision for the
children in that vicinity of the city or
purchase the present building now
owned by the mill but being used as a
school building. It is understood that
a valuation of around $38,000 is placed
upon the uiilding.
GEO. M. WRIGHT
HEADS WATTS MILLS
lIlected P'resideit and ''reasurer [:pon
IResgaallon of Capt. .1. Aditer
Simytihe, dr.. last Wednesday. A Iso
Presidenit of Lucals llnk.
(o(0. .11. Wright, for a nm111ber of
years presideit of tihe lBania Maiiu
facturing Company at Goldville, was
elected president and trea.Iirer of 1 lhe
Watts Mills at a le('tlilg of dirietors
held iln Green ville last Wediesday. Mir.
Wiightt's election folowed ihe resigna
tion fronm the sainie ofil'es of Capt. .1.
Adger SIyt.l e, Jr., who la been pres
!ide l of the imiill sil e the death I of .1r.
WiC.i' Lieas. .r Wright vas al.o
elected liresijient of the Lucas llank,
an ilst itutfiln conuil t'dI inl Ile mill of
live anld owiled largely I e the same iin
teresis. .\lt. (a llon, of New York, anid
I'resident Wright. were added to Ilie
board of diretors at the samlie IeeI
ilg, taking the place of Mir. 1atnch,
Th'ie now tiresidenit cf thle mili has
been ma king his home ini(' Cluton white
going to) (ildville d:tdly. Since his
('leetionito I he presidency oIf Wiaits, lie
has statted that lie wil hake up his
r'es idence ini Lauriens as soon as lie
can finid a r'esid'ee. lie ex peels to
move hiere at least wiiihin thle next
severalI monthIs, lie wvill makhe head
'touarteris lere and (iler'atIe hothi thie
Wattis Mlills and1( 1 anna M\an iifactui'lng
C;ompiany fr')m this ploint.
Iesidles beitng a lirogressivye mill
execut ive, Ali'. W'ight takes a great
deal of iinterest in the pubilil welfare
and is an en thuislast ic good r'oadls ad
vocatec. lie' is sec(re't ary and~ ani active
imeimber's oIf tie Count\ Ilighway 'Com
moissiotn ini chargieof the i' eileditiire
oIf thle $8li.000ii of hoeli money v'oteid
by the iiaotde of the 'ounity for per
ma11nenti roads. In Clintlon lie Ihas alI-.
w~ays taken ani native Interest in cv
eriy mooveinen t of a jitie cnatur. ic Fe
is ('onsliered( a valuable acdliuisition to
the city's butsiniess and roc ial life.
Joe Smuith ithi New Auto C'omipany.
Air'. ,Joe P. Smitht wh'o since his ie
Iturn ft'oim overseas hats been with
Whar'ton (Clot hing Company, has ac
ceptedl a posItlon with tile Wilson-Ov
erlandl C2ompany, Thlis company is
the Laurens Coutnty agent totr thle Ov
er'landl atnd Nashl cars and has recent
ly opened its salesr'oonm in the Adver
Mr. D. Roy Simpson has accepted a
position as salesman with the Whlar
ton Clothing Compnyv
Two More 1han Necsssary
SENIA [ORS NAY
mIEI liet as ProposedI Now Go(E- to
11i4' S1114 Leaislatlures for l11atilica
in. lb'.iult ds to I'inal Jlafthienition
I,. inll oubt. Senat e A ElI in lIy Stoold
66; t(o :0.
Washington, June1W 4.- \ctlon by con
r' S n S i u(a1l11 Siffrage--subject of a
light or forty years' duration-ended
li .v tohl(,y ill adoption by the enate
by a vote og -I to 2.- of the. his
torie Susan 11. Anthony constitutionat
The proposed aiendmncit, adopted
by the house by a vote of 30-i to 89
Alay 21 as the first act of the new
congress, now goes to the States, rat
iflcation by legislatures of three
fourths of which is required for its
incorporation in the federal constitn.
The roll call today showed two
votes imore th an the necessary two
thirds for the resolution. which was
drafted by Susan 13. Anthony in 1875
and introduced by Senator Sargent or
California in 1878. Counting paired
and absent members, the senate ac
tually stood 66 to 30 for the measure.
Loutd applause, unchecked -by the
presiding ollicer, swept the senate
chamber when the final vote was an
nounced following two days debate
and nany jubilation meetings were
in progress tonight at headquarters
of various women's organizations,
which have been active in the sup
port of the measure.
Imliediately after the senate's ac
tion, the resollution was taken 'o
Speaker (illett's office and signed. It
Wats rushe1(d back to the senate for its
piresiding ofhicer's signature, but ar
rived after the senate had adjourned
111d will he approvei tolmtorro'. P res
ilent Wilson's signature, it vas stat
td. is not licessary, althou gh the
resOllluioll *' iiibe Sent to tih White
lios( i. uual and Iay be signed by
:it w xe uli\e. 11 will be certifled to
to- tat., by lie statI depart ment.
ml w sl e natii s 11oil (.Ill today,
lie .%1)e was its follows:
Republicans: Ilorah, llrandekgee, Dil
ld l; kin( , Fall, Fernfald, Frnlce,
Irn!h uen, Gr; ennad, liai, Harding,
Jolmson-01 (1f Califori-fa; ,hmelis of Wash81
in0lon iKeilug, K'Eny'oni, i\Eys, ILa
F lltell, lIlroot , .\Nfolrmich, Mte
Cueiilr, AkINary, Nelon, Nw, Noew
tirro, Norris, P .l'a , l', hil ypS, Poin
de4xter., ShImroninl, 8Sinool, S en1CerI,.
Slerling;, Su11ierialid, Warrn 1a d
lh ar. .\ytrs, NulgEnlt, i'helan, Pitt
..lassachullleI ts andIE Wailh ouf .lntna
ToII for mittjIion, .
d ilEorats: I tHankheal.d, ItrOnner,
lDial, I'letcher, (ay, Llrrison, Hitch
IEur, O)vernIn I, lleed1, 81fimions,
Smiihlof .'ilryl~hld Smith of South
Woodllt Wiliamtns ando W\ol(Ott --Total
Total a ~gaist 35.
Th'lose hailed were: 8(luItors Bal
and Kin lg forl, w..tih Shiilds against;
I atder' and1 ToEwnEsendl for, w.ithl P'en
IowE atgainst: ('uerry an d ,Tohnisoni of
1,o11ub Ihikotat for, willh Aartain
aEtais: (Gore andI~ Colt for with
Slnators cwenl, ltobinlson andi
-lmlithl of Georgia wereC absenit and
werle not1 paired.
iee ('reamn Supper att Madideni.
The1 y'oungt peopl)e of Prostpect
(chulrch are to have an Ice cream sup
1)er itn the grove atadn Friday
night, .Junle 13th, The proceeds are to
go to the Philomathian Sunday School
class. The EoubliC is coedial1v Invitd